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: in terms of water supply, wastewater, stormwater development -- these are independent technologies. but what came first, most often, was a water supply system. the basic system is essentially the same as we used back in the 19th century. and in some cases, some of the same pipes. grusheski: philadelphia was the first american city to develop a water system and to take on as a municipal responsibility water delivery to all of its citizens. when william penn laid out the city, he actually chose a spot of land that had a lot of groundwater. however, by 1730, 30,000 people lived within the first seven blocks of philadelphia, next to the delaware river. well, 30,000 people caused filth in the city and polluted their water sources. the groundwater was not potable. and in one year, 1/6 of the population died of yellow fever. now, they didn't know at the time that yellow fever was carried by mosquitoes. but the health issue was major in that first movement to build a water system. narrator: so they set out to find the cleanest source of water. although the majority of philadelphia's water
there already but doesn't fill all the roof tops and there is new technology coming out all the time. we have been challenged in the solar technology arena because traditional technology has heavy weight technology that always challenged the integrity of roof tops, and moscone is the one we found and let that be for one of these companies and light ultralight technology and use, cheaper way of getting solar out there and we're going to allow them to demonstrate their product on top of our mos connie roof and that is an example we're doing in utilizing all of the agency's cooperations and make sure the start ups can use real testing sites in the city. that is thanks to the hardand kelly and the manager at puc and barbara hale and the second thing we're going to do is take a page out of what we're doing with clean tech and biotech life sciences. you see what mission bay is doing. they have for the last ten years building up a ecosystem of pharmaceutical companies and san francisco medical center and integrated around with the research teams to form a very strong research center and because of
as they continue on the road to technology and on comprehensive immigration reform. to work within the time we have i'm going to dispense with long introductions but let me mention the enterprises. this people has gnltd from europe and she co- founded her company. born in columbia we have alexander he is the do founder of voice bunny and he's a recent father and returned almost right after his little girl was born to the white house to be honored and we'll be hearing about that. and the third narrator is the chief at bright sons. we received his masters in commuter science and other degrees from ucla. join me in welcoming our panel people. and as mayor as one of the finite cities in america why are you supporting immigration >> thank you carl. let me repeat my hangz or thanks for julia and kevin. this is the first company i visit in this city and carl thank you. and the carl bishop group is very important working with our chamber of commerce and the other nonprofit. a simple answer is jobs. the reason i'm working on immigration reform. i used to be a civil rights attorney and helped folks to 0 reu
sf thank you and today sports 6 hundred members of our technology companies that point to experience not only the use of technology but also express their compassion for the city in giving back to a city that's helped them be successful. today, we have four very special sponsors and thank you for keeping your rates down. sprint for keeping us communicated prima facia. and virgin mobile and assurance wireless. their not only sponsors here but have brought anti volunteers and every time we get those opportunities you know what it's like first year perhaps for the first time looking somebody in the eye and saying i care about where you're going and i don't want you to necessarily live the rough-and-tumble street life. get some she felt and food and take a moment and think about what's happening next week. we care about your background. we know there may not be other supporters in your life. we care about you a because we know about life and want to share >> compassion in san francisco. this is what project homeless is all about and hopefully with that opportunity something might occur
. it was a revolution that was followed up by alan, who created the original abstract computer technology on the effort to disprove it. but instead he wanted to build an -- he discovered that just as mathematics is limited by incompleteness so is computer science. he concluded that ultimately all computers are depended on a creator when he called an oracle, which in computer science is a programmer. all i if was extend his insight to say that in economics, the oracle is the entrepreneur. >> you have a chapter in knowledge and power. >> who has a website and i had writes about telecom in this that website. it's a way to say economic based on the theory. >> is it a supply side economic book. >> yes, it is. it shows that demand is almost devoid of information. the knowledge in the economy really is comes from the supply. the goods and services we all create and trade with one another. as thomas pointed out all economic transactions are really transactions of knowledge. differential knowledge. each of us knows different things, and that's really what we're trading. the trerlists conceived in physic. you ca
and be ready in the science and technology or other fields of that era? will they be able to interact, appreciate and love and more diverse setting than we've ever seen before? our job today is for the answer and 2029 to be not just, yes we can, but yes, we did. it is now my honor to introduce the mayor of our great city and county of san francisco, and lee. i've known him and admired him since his days as a civil rights attorney at the asian law caucus. mayor lee has worked hard to keep the economy and economic recovery on track. to create jobs for our residents. mayor lee keeps his focus on making san francisco a city that celebrates diversity and leads the way in job creation innovation, education, healthcare, and the environment for future generations. mayor lee began his career in civil rights as a community activist. he later served as director of our san francisco human rights commission fighting for people who weren't able to have their voices heard. now as mayor, he continues the fight closing people i implement programs and services that help our most vulnerable communities
recognition technology is still a work in progress. while investigators in the boston marathon bombing in april had multiple images of both suspects, the technology did not come up with a match. they were not identified by their faces but by their fingerprints. authorities won't say what went wrong. but one possibility is that government databanks, through which the photos would've been searched, are not big enough. but as we first reported in may, the f.b.i. is working on expanding its database, businesses are tapping facial recognition to sell us stuff, and computer scientists are upgrading the technology. so, here it comes! oh, my. this may look like a high school science project, but this is carnegie mellon's cylab, a world-class research center. look at that! marios savvides and his students outfitted this ordinary toy drone with their new advanced facial recognition software that locks in on a face from a distance and then identifies it. >> drone: hello, lesley. nice to see you again. >> stahl: it got it. the students are taking surveillance technology to the next level. they can
, and they are reinventing themselves. think ever not just innovation and technology, but look at the lining around the city, shake shack? i mean, that's innovative burger, and people wait an hour to get one. adam: it's greasy though. >> it's good enough to wait an hour in line, but there's forms of innovation, and in the trucking industry -- lori: despite worker regulations on the hours they drive? >> doesn't help, but they have to work around that stuff, and that makes them -- at the end of the day, more competitive. adam: sensing a takeover? >> glad you said that. they have been in the rumor mill on and off for a long time, and hammered in part because of poor excuse, oversold despite the fact it's coming back. feel like they are chasing breakouts, and the new ceo is a woman, i think, the first woman to run the company in a long time. womenning the -- woman of a trucking company. innovation; right? these old-schoolboys from ors, okay, thinking out of the box. i like it. earnings estimates for the fiscal year this year and next year rocket to the upside. wall street expects big things from the company and
by envision education, incorporated of its metropolitan arts and technology charter school, effective august 1st, 2013. roll call, please, ms. [speaker not understood]. yes, difficult need a motion. thank you. >> second. >> thank you. i heard motion and i just went right on. thank you for the second, vice president fewer. roll call please ms. castro. >> thank you. mr. logan? >> yes. >> ms. fewer? >> yes. >> mr. haney? >> yes. >> ms. maufas? >> yes. >> ms. mendoza? >> yes. >> dr. murase? >> aye. >> ms. wynns? >> aye. >> thank you. [speaker not understood]? >> yes. >> 7 ayes. >> now i'd hear a motion for 138-13 sp2 which is the resolution to accept the voluntary closure by envision of metropolitan arts and technology charter school effective august 1st, 2013. motion and a second. >> moved. >> second. >> thank you. may you please read the recommendation, mr. davis? >> yes, i will, thank you, president norton. superintendent's proposal 138-13 sp2 accept the voluntary closure by envision education, incorporated, of its metropolitan arts & technology charter school effective august 1st 2013 whereas
just to receive money. brazil is eager to receive investment in technology to create jobs. but it is open to provide loans. the brazilian development bank has very crude conditions to provide loans for companies that want to invest in brazil. that is not a problem, but what we really want is to have investment in brazil to create jobs. i want to be clear about this area. i understand about brazilian policy, about investments in brazil. we really want companies to produce in brazil. why is that? we are really worried about the quality of -- the quality of employment in brazil. that is the reason. >> we will continue in another part of the program. we need to take the first break. i will be right back. >> welcome back to the second part of today's row gram. i am your host. we will continue the conversation with the current deputy director of the commercial office of resilient taipei. might apologize -- my apologies for interrupting you earlier. let us get back to the concept which i am very interested in, the equality of employment in brazil. >> as i explained, sometimes the
to see what's really powering the surge. >>> later, digital disaster. foul play or not, when technology breaks down it can be costly. amazon lost millions when its site went offline. nasdaq's shut down brought billions in trading to a complete halt. tonight, cramer's zeroing in on the top plays to keep your portfolio protected. >>> plus, you ask. he answers. >> i'm wondering about susq. susquehanna. >> i got to do the homework. i'm not ready to give you an answer. >> you sent cramer back to the books. now he's got the answers you need. >>> plus, jim responds to your tweets. @jimcramer #mad tweets. all coming up on "mad money." >>> don't miss a second of "mad money." follow @jimcramer on twitter. have a question? tweet cramer. #madtweets. send jim an e-mail to madmoney at cnbc.com. or give us a call at 1-800-743-cnbc. miss something? head to madmoney.cnbc.com. [ male announcer ] i've seen incredible things. otherworldly things. but there are some things i've never seen before. this ge jet engine can understand 5,000 data samples per second. which is good for business. because planes use
'm catherine kobayashi in tokyo. thanks for joining us.  - coming up, new technology and new moral challenges. - these are questions we need to think about before we have the technologies. so, we have to engage in what i call prophylactic ethics. we need to think about what this means for us. - nasa's paul root wolpe talks mind-reading, cerebral privacy, health in the space station, and more from the cutting edge of bioethics. it's just ahead on "global ethics forum." - today's guest has spent his career examining the ethics underlying tomorrow's scientific breakthroughs. as one of the nation's most prominent bioethicists, paul root wolpe encourages scientists to reconsider not only what they can do, but what they should do. dr. wolpe is the asa griggs candler professor of bioethics and the director of the center for ethics at emory university.
got a very simple technology and the company never have the technology. we need to have a consumer contact on the phone on a one-on-one >> thank you. next speaker, please. >> (calling names). >> thank you very much. will leveling years ago 3 billion asking price for google. oh, they don't have oversight. they lost the fat cash and this is happening about three years ago. i remember that the u about her taxi industry. so they give up and started with a limousine. so the cab driver don't fight are we're a soldier but i have no weapon. lower the price because i make $5,600 per month without the car. the driver had to maintain their own car how can they make living now they shift their contract to the hoover count. before you kind of pro rich policy. what is pro rich like egypt's they have no food. i good along with the cab driver too much. we have to service to the public. i go out to the street but i need a medallion i want to do this in the right way but you don't give the right chance. you know, how many drivers sign up in the hoover office. they give up hundreds of dollars every
this is... you're asked to call e richmond police. japanese technology is meeting california winemaki- in the skies over the napa valley. k-p-i-x 5's don ford shows us how >>> japanese technology is meeting california wine making in the skies over the napa valley. how remote control aircraft could make agriculture more efficient. >> reporter: it is small but this remote controlled helicopter could have more for the vineyards. >> this is new. >> uc dave sis capping the helicopter as a cheaper more precise spray vehicle for vineyards. spraying only water for now but it could be used to apply pesticides. the chopper is so precise it can treat a single row of vines at a time. and the professor says there are other advantages over the crop dusters too,. >> not a personal board. and, that gives you the ability to go in to smaller areas, fly slower, than a man aircraft so the precision is greater. >> you still need a pilot and steve is it. >> i am a pilot. >> reporter: it may look like something from a hobby shop but -- >> it is not a toy. you know, this weighs 141 pounds dry. before you a
and technology we'll ask our folks to come forward. >> good afternoon. >> thank you so much. i want to introduce josh from our store room. many of you may not know this but every bus that goes out must have their parts and it's like josh and his team all lined up in the back. angela joshs boss wants to speak but thank you josh. we'll continue to bring in technology and improve the whole process going forward. >> good afternoon. >> good afternoon, commissioners. josh has been a 192 the store keeper since may 2007. josh is responsible for receiving parts delivers and mar that the parts are given out. he's a serious worker. also ready to help out. in the group of 192 the store keepers josh stands out because of his willingness to help. in addition to making suggestions for improvement. he's been selected for this award because of his dedication to the agency and his departmental issues such as working tools and forklifts and encouraging he teamwork for the entire store room. while it may not seem like much to so he's a leader because he serves as an example to consistency. he, he repr
think those who can afford the technology they can over this some kind of personal training. it's a good idea to get the information out but not to make it, too or arbitrary but someone can make it difficult and expensive for drivers >> thank you. next speaker, please. >> (calling names). >> i'm here speaking in support of this item very stronl when we're trying to distinct the services one of the things is professional drivers. and despite the prop gaped there are thirty million fairs give in a year and the level of service overall is excellent. so despite what you hear the fact of the drivers their ambassadors and the drivers do the bulk of the driving and the fact is many taxi drivers are heroes they pick up the disabled and people in cheers because we have not taken care of those services but the fact is taxi drivers are professional. the more we can distinguish f that the better. we have no standards of training. we have private companies that train drivers and we need a much higher level of services. we need more accident control and make sure that drivers are communicated with s
to state. no other system integrates patient care so holistically. places such advanced technology in the hands of practitioners. has the privilege of caring exclusively for our nation's veterans. there's no other system like the veterans health administration. ♪ bring your medical and healthcare skills to va. visit vacareers.va.gov. >>> gearing up. teachers have been in training for new academic standards called the common core. they picked up pencils as students to brush up on new standards on math and literacy. they emphasize analytical and reasoning skills. we are back with vincent matthews and jennifer thomas. okay. we're starting to hear common core a lot. but i don't think a lot of us understand, what is common core. >> it is a set of standards. 45 states have adopted common standards. students from texas would take an assessment and be taught a different way than students in california. and at the end of the day, you didn't know where students stood in comparing them to others. it gets us to a place where we can really look at where students are and how they're moving for
civilian goods. we did even better than that. because we developed new technologies of production and everybody was working overtime, we managed to shift the curve outward. this enabled us to increase both military and civilian production. economics is fundamentally concerned with scarcity, limits. but we don't always produce to our limits. those limits can and do change over time. when i first went there, they fanned the frames out with a cardboard fan. we had to stay there. they'd say, "don't let that lint get in that yarn." they didn't care about it going in our lungs. when i left, the company never asked what was wrong with me. gertrude brown has byssinosis, more commonly known as brown-lung disease. 20% of her fellow textile workers, perhaps as many as 150,000 americans, suffer from the ailment. the disease is caused by inhaling cotton dust and fiber, that are by-products of textile manufacturing. growing public awareness of brown-lung disease was a prime force behind the passage of the occupational safety and health act in 1970. as competition increased and profits shrank, b
of themselves. this is what happens in our city when you combine the technology companies and you combine them with the hearts that have been there with the associate programs and departments and, yes i'm going to continue to expand those programs. i understand that as we create for shelter it has to have ongoing services and we're concentrating on those services. people have to be able to change their minds about things and they can't do that with too much challenge. and this level of comfort likewise us to have that conversations and it's with you the volunteers we get this special opportunity to do that. i want to say from the bottom of my heart and as the representative for all san francisco thank you, thank you, thank you for all you're great work, bring forgot the love of this city and make sure we continue with generations of other people we've got to continue being helpful and this is what san francisco is all about. thank you for being great san franciscans (clapping) >> as we think of our 50th event we think about what the mayor said this is a city of compassion. there have been 23
, plugging holes up. we went to san diego. they have good fencing there. they have technology. but they're getting around that with the boats. tucson has wonderful technologies, but all it does is presses them to other points. and now the new point of entry now is texas. the rio grande valley, the immigration flow has gone up 55%. without a national strategy and plan to dix state where we put those resources we're going to continue to throw money at the problem without a real solution. >> and your proposal, this administration, to be clear, has lled back 287g, the co-op prative legislation that authorized regulation, that authorizes cooperation between the immigration authorities, the border patrol, and local law enforcement. this administration wants no part of it. your law, your bill, would encourage that cooperation. what has been the reaction? >> local law enforcement are force multiplier. the ones down the border have a valuable role to play. the border sheriffs endorse my bill, they support it,ecause it gives -- this bl gives them a voice as stakeholders as to what the national st
with hp to build the new nascar fan and media engagement center. hp's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. [ male announcer ] let's go places. but let's be ready. ♪ let's do our homework. ♪ let's look out for each other. let's look both ways before crossing. ♪ let's remember what's important. let's be optimistic. but just in case -- let's be ready. let's go places, safely. >>> welcome back to "the lead." if you're one of the 4 million people who visit yosemite national park every year, you've seen the stunning massive beauty with your own eyes. stunning and massive could describe the rim fire burning inside yosemite. imagine the whole city of chicago on fire. that's how big this is, the size of chicago. this is one of the largest fires in california history. this fire is so massive, it can be seen from space. quite literally. nasa released this picture. look at that. it has destroyed 12,000 acres in the northwest part of the park. but it's not in the yosemite valley right now, where the
the importance of technology. and we cannot forget what the nasdaq has become. going to a controlled company to a publicly traded nasdaq. dennis: let's go back. >> i like this hillary. i really like her. dennis: when something like this goes wrong, which would you prefer as a guy in the business, that the ceo of the nasdaq comes out right away and says we are looking into it. right now i don't know anything. he stays on tv and is talking all day. or would you prefer other silence and then at the end of the day they come out with some incomprehensible statement? >> of course that technology in getting that back up and going is great. from the standpoint of communication, you have to communicate because people will naturally get fearful without knowledge. people will start doing things they should not do. absolutely should have had better communication. dennis: hillary. >> just remember -- dennis: i have a question. my questions are far more important than your answers. [laughter] but it occurs to me, everyone saying this will further undermine confidence among small investors. really couldn't
was a google -- a google technology speaker. but it's a misnomer. he really talks about technology, not necessarily from google's perspective, but how technology is changing the word. ~ world. he is fascinating to talk about what our kids know and know what to do as opposed to all of us. so, he was engaging. he was very, very entertaining. and we hope to provide a video of what he talked about to all of us here. >> and i know commissioner mendoza wants to give a report. i just also want to adi heard from the leadership of our union today that they were very happy with the presentation today. they thought it was really interesting and really well put together. so, i wanted to just pass that along because i think that's important to know. so, well done. congratulations. commissioner mendoza. >> thank you. so, there were a couple of shout outs i wanted to give, too, on a lot of the training that's been happening over the course of the week. you guys have been extremely busy. the project management training that was put on earlier this week was fantastic. i also went to the ipad boot c
technologies, often by a robot... or personally by a technician on a bicycle. sensors detect breaks, cracks, and weaknesses in the pipe. man: we have roots at this cap lateral at 79. narrator: tree roots can grow into the pipe, splitting it apart. man: more light roots at 69. narrator: sometimes they may even find fully collapsed sections. after gathering the data, utilities can assess the need for rehabilitation. sinha: you have to choose the rehabilitation technique so that the life of the pipe can be extended 30 years, 40 years, 50 years. allbee: any asset has an optimal investment strategy. if you're making investments in that asset too early, or too late, you're wasting money. it costs about three times as much to fix a system once it's failed. so it's all about finding that right point where the dollars should flow toward that asset. narrator: but finding the funds to evaluate and rebuild these assets is an ongoing struggle. johnson: there is a gap between what's being spent by municipalities and water supply systems and what needs to be spent. and somehow that has to be made up. so t
the other -- >> right now we're thinking solar. solar seems to be the only technology that has been responding to feed-in tariffs in other communities with similar tariff structures that we're considering. so, even if we wanted cogeneration, we don't think we'd get any takers. >> you know what price you were thinking about setting the feeder tariff at? >> new york ~ no, we have someone analyzing that now. we're thinking about having a low price initially, and then if we don't get any interest, we'll increase it incrementally until we get some takers. as you all know, solar technology, the price of solar technology has come way down in the last two years. we might be able to do some interest at 9 or 10 or 11 cents a kilowatt hour. >> when we look at the jobs, we have a number of speakers that have come here before. so, let me be clear. these jobs created here in the city? >> they would be created, yes, wherever we spent the money. if there was, for example, if the city decided to construct a solar project at sunol -- >> yeah. >> -- could be for city residents. it could be for others.
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, in autos and technology, even pop culture. on the economic front, though, the country's emergence from poverty have also been noteworthy. today we're kicking off a week of special reports on the trillion-dollar economy. chloe chao reports on why the export-oriented growth model that has driven so much of south korea's successes now needs to change. >> reporter: this 35-year-old is a wife and mother in a typical working-class family. she quit her job 1 1/2 years ago to care for her three sons, all of whom are under the age of 5. with her husband's income of 6,000 u.s. dollars a month, they're just making ends meet. >> translator: both of us came into this marriage with debts of our own. and because of this, it's not easy. if we started out without any debt, i think we'd be able to save about 50% of what we earn. >> reporter: and it's families like lee es that show the economy. so much so that president park made it one of her first major initiatives. in march she announced a $1.35 billion fund to provide debt relief to korean households. >> there has been a decoupling between the growth
technologies, unites technologies made the acquisition of goodrich. the airspace is on fire in the country. you default to that that's an international market that must be based here. like united technology, it's a smart company. >> street research, not too much this week. the deutsche bank upgrading dollar tree to buy to hold. sales incrementally positive on the dollar stores. you not only follow the stores you manage to get into one or two every weekend. >> i do prefer dollar tree. if you ever bought candy the a cvs or walgreens, you're a sucker. >> is that significant? >> if you buy readers, i can't see a thing, you're playing full praise. you go there, they're a fraction. >> the stock's up so much. what could happen there? >> the board is all up, you've got a standstill expiring or expiring. there's continued chatter, could you see, could you try to force a deal between family dollar and dollar tree. >> dollar tree had good numbers last week. >> dollar general. >> dollar general, frankly a buyback king. they have -- they spin -- >> walmart have any interest? >> walmart? >> i'm not saying an
these technologies. people do not always know because it is used during crisis response. this tool, have seen but people are texting to others and posting, and people could rescue people underground. it was an amazing new tool invented in nairobi. you can see new media companies emerging. trends that isr interesting, and east africa they told me some of the london ad agencies are outsourcing all over the world, especially to kenya, so if you are going to london and being presented an agency, three or four percent may have come from another country. greatest changes is to see how much the ngo is being affect did. -- affected. you can see them running a youth soccer program. the idea was to live in a shack and see who was around. he was able to get you in see -- unc behind him. people come up underneath them. the network is allowing them to rise. i wanted to start with the most extreme. kids who neverny get to have a teacher. project. simple they have taken these people and loaded them up. nobody could read within miles. he gave the tablet to the kids. they did not tell them anything other than
on a tablet. >> "the wall street journal"'s walt mossberg looks at the future of personal technology in the first of a two-part interview tonight on "the communicators" at 8 p.m. eastern on c-span2. >> in our original series "first ladies: influence and image" we look of the public and private lives of the women who served as first lady strength nation's first 112 years. now is moving to the modern air we will feature the first ladies in their own words. >> the building of human rights would be one of the foundations on which we would build in the world an atmosphere in which peace could roam. >> i don't think the white house completely belongs to one person. it belongs to the people of america. and i think whoever is the first lady should reserve it and enhance the and leave something there. >> season two from edith roosevelt to michelle obama live monday night including your calls, facebook comments and weeks starting september 9 at 9 eastern on c-span. >> tonight we will conclude the encore presentation of season one of our series with first lady ida mckinley. >> and live now to
you to think for a moment about the tremendous innovations particularly technological but not exclusively technological innovation during the particular period. think, for example, the first that comes to mind is of course photography. we have many of us who live here in new york who have probably gone to see the met show of civil war photography and civil war painting. it's interesting to think that the civil war was documented in the country from beginning to end by photographers. which is shocking, really. and often why thought about why it is the revolutionary war, which is brother again brother, country against country, why the war hasn't kept to the imagination the way the civil war has. in addition to obvious reasons likelet get rid of slavery once awhile. the reason is, i think, there wasn't photography at that particular time. we don't know what people looked like. we can't really see them strewn for maybe good reason or better. the battlefield. on to the photography. the railroad. it started just a little bit before the particular period and became so instrum
engagement center. hp's technology helps us turn millions of tweets, posts and stories into real-time business insights that help nascar win with our fans. help the gulf when we made recover and learn the gulf, bp from what happened so we could be a better, safer energy company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. too small. too soft. too tasty. [ both laugh ] [ male announcer ] introducing progresso's new creamy alfredo soup. inspired by perfection. yeah. i heard about progressive's "name your price" tool? i guess you can tell them how much you want to pay and it gives you a range of options to choose from. huh? i'm looking at it right now. oh, yeah? yeah. what's the... guest room situation? the "name your price" tool, making the world a little more progressive. be
, and it's all because of technology. bank of america now reportedly closing some of their teller lanes as more people just using smartphone app for transactions and transfers. >>> at the box office this weekend, another win for "lee daniels' the butler." the historical drama about a white house butler took in $17 million. the comedy "we're the millers" was second and the teen fantasy "mortal instruments: city of bones" came in third. >>> subway is announcing today it's going to begin offering sandwiches on garlic bread, however, that option won't be available across the country until september 1st. this garlic bread could give subway a big competitive edge over its competitors. >>> all right, some workers at a rochester, new york, eatery have president obama to thank for a pretty healthy tip. there's the recipe or receipt, excuse me, for magnolia posted on tmz. did i say that right? >> posted on tmz. >> posted on. that is a youtube moment. was that broken up with an asterisk? >> the problem is our prompter does that every once in a while, dot, dot, dot, runs together. please forgive hi
to examine today's technology on the market today. >> we need of the financial help to the retrofit, and the program staff presents the optional pg&e financing. we have a 0 percent interest loan, they are also looking at this possibility through the power and staff or the water bill to offer great flexibility for the larger projects. >> the opportunity for improvement including lighting, and heating and ventilation and air-conditioning and the computer management network. here are a few case studies of small and medium sized businesses, you may be able to see that the incentive is better for each one of them and that is because it is based on the energy savings identifying the business and so the higher the energy savings, and identified, the higher the incentive would be and sf environment would help the business owner identify these opportunities. in 2009, a grassroots campaign in preparation to this, the sf environment prepared the bi lingual and contacted local media and met with each district supervisor and at times the district supervisor and the director of sf environment wil
card with a 2-year agreement. technology that makes life more entertaining, call the verizon center for customers with disabilities that's powerful. at 800.974.6006 tty/v. technology that makes life more entertaining, call the verizon center for customers with disabilities (woman) ♪ ooh ♪ yeah ♪ ooh ♪ my temperature's a-risin' ♪ i can feel the fever's burning up ♪ (buzzes) ♪ ooh ♪ hot, hot, hot (buzz) ♪ temperature's a-risin' (buzzing) yes. yep. i'm coming. ♪ temperature's a-risin' ♪ i can feel the fever's burning up ♪ you are not going to believe this. paula. you are so not going to believe this. what are you doing here? i can't even believe it. believe what? i can't tell you. i'm still asleep, aren't i? i'm dreaming. i'm having a dream where my book agent has shown up at my house at 7:00 a.m. to not tell me something. okay. it's not official yet, but... you, my dear, are at the top of their list, and i can't give you any more details than that. you want some coffee? i'd love to sit down and not discuss this further. i will tell you this-- it's a major relau
company. i can tell you - safety is at the heart of everything we do. we've added cutting-edge technology, like a new deepwater well cap and a state-of-the-art monitoring center, where experts watch over all drilling activity twenty-four-seven. and we're sharing what we've learned, so we can all produce energy more safely. our commitment has never been stronger. ♪ >> what i was saying. welcome back top of the hour, look at that, monday morning. time to get up and go to work. richard haas and bloomberg business juliana is with us. we're going to do third term, on the context of the word term. >> what were you saying in the break? just kidding. along with sam stein in washington. you said nothing, you were great. sam, hello. >> hello. >> sam, you want to chime in on the voter i.d. situation? >> yeah. i do. i think you got it wrong. i think there are restrictions here that are, you know, burning some prepredominantly minority communities. closing down polling stations, ending early voting. for college kids you can no longer in these instances use college i.d. laws. some of these people don
breached itself with technology used in the xbox game console. did you see what david pogue wrote about ballmer? i thought it was insightful. >> i thought it was critical. everything over the last 13 years. >> i looked at it and looked at net income and number of employees and revenue and everything eliminatise. the one thing that stuck out, obviously, was that the stock was still down from where it was in 2000, but that's the same with any -- it's a $6 billion market cap. that was the blue chip sort of mania that put coke at 50 times earnings and general electric at $60 a share and all of these stocks were way overbought and overloved in the late '90s. you look at just how he managed the business itself. it is a -- what do they make? what do they do in revenue? what do they make per year? i think two or three times what they used to make when it was a $600 million company. i don't know. they provided software for pcs. they battled the open -- like linux, whatever, they sort of prevailed there. >> the question is what's going to happen with the company in the next ten years? to me, give
that the stocks as a group, mandy, are part of the prior cycle leadership and rather be in industrials, technology and financials in the states relative to global precious metals at these levels. >> are you among those that keep a portion of a portfolio in gold anyway as a hedge? 5% or whatever? >> well, we do for some of our blended portfolios, bill, when we take a look at holdings both in canada, in the united states. but our u.s. portfolios we look at are benchmarked toward the u.s. and what we want to do is be cautious here in the materials space given where fundamentals are. 2% or 3% position is prudent in the u.s. at these levels. >> can i follow up on what you were saying about industrials, brian? you know, a lot of industrials, you know, they have assets in various geographies around the world and in light of the fact of seeing stabilizations in the regions, brian, do you feel that that hasn't yet been priced in yet and could be part of the upside you see? >> it's an excellent point, mandy. i think the big thing on industrials are investors over ten years used industrials for the increment
of the line drug distributor. david: and technology, what do you think of that sector in general? >> we'll see something out of apple over the next couple weeks. we'll see what kind of products they are bringing out. david: what do you think it will be? >> we think it is clear a 5s, a cheaper phone. david: won't be a game-changer oror new product entirely no. >> no. i think that will be in the iphone 6. we want to look what happens in china, whether they have a china mobile phone. david: because you're looking at apple you have a stock that relates closely to apple, ttm technologys. >> they do manufacturing of the printed circuit boards that go into a lot of phones. we're seeing hiring at their fa facilities and that is a good indication something is coming. david: "wall street journal" how to look for stocks. tim are you looking at european stocks at all? >> you know, we've been looking how they have been responding i guess given the better economic data but let's not forget there is a big german election coming up. perhaps this isn't surprising coming into the german selections. given what i
, brought to you as a public service by your television provider. >> host: walt mossberg, has technology plateaued? >> guest: oh, no, absolutely not. absolutely not. technology is always changing and always coming up with -- technology companies are always coming up with something new, and there are new technology companies all the time incubating, a lot of them are in what we call stealth mode. we don't even know who they are. certain technologies plateau and things move on, but in general, no. not at all. >> host: i guess i ask that because the last couple years we've had the explosion of smartphones, we've had tablets come online. what's out there? >> guest: well, first of all, there are vast numbers of people especially in the less developed cups, but even in the developed countries who don't own a smartphone and, certainly, there are vast thurms that don't own -- numbers that don't own a tablet. to give you a rough example, apple -- which leads in the tablet market -- has sold somewhere around 160 million ipads since 2010. that's a remarkable achievement and for people that own appl
this short break, it is a technology update. this is rt. >> sometimes, it seems like things are helpless. doing against the system, you never know. in fact, if you remember a discussion about pink slime being used across america with frozen fast foods, chef jamie oliver has managed to shane mcdonald enough on television to get them to back down and stop using this ultra-processed product at their establishments, and we discussed a racist portrayal of russians in a game. there were thousands of signatures on a petition, and the game has been pulled from russian shells by the developer. they do all a lot of bad things because they have no morals and are obsessed with profit, but because they have no morals they will instantly start cowering at your feet. sometimes. that is just my opinion. captioned by the national captioning institute --www.ncicap.org-- >>> welcome to "newsline." it's monday august 26th. i'm catherine toeb yashy in tokyo. >>> united nations inspectors will visit alleged sites for chemical weapons attacks. they say hundreds of people were killed.
technology with the director of aviation issues with the government accountability office. that, plus, your calls. on washington journal. >> thousands of people gathered in the national mall to commemorate the 50th anniversary of the march on washington. civil rights advocates joined at the sameleaders location where martin luther king junior delivered his "i have a dream" speech. here is a brief look. >> my father, when i was growing up, said very simply. i used to walk around our home and he would say, boy, don't you dare walk around here like you hit a triple. you were born on third base. you are enjoying freedom, technology, things that were given to you by the struggle and sacrifice of those who came before you. don't you forget where you came from. you drink deeply from wells of freedom and liberty and opportunity that you did not dig. you eat from banquet tables prepared by your ancestors. we cannot afford to sit back and consume and get dumb, fat, and we havehinking that achieved freedom. the truth of the matter is, the dream still commands that the moral conscience of our country c
't even use the richter scale anymore. we use a moment magnitude. the richter scale was early technology. >> probably a myth that i hear most often is my building is just fine in the loma prieta earthquake so everything is fine. is that true ? >> loma prieta was different. the ground acceleration here was quite moderate and the duration was moderate. so anyone that believes they survived a big earthquake and their building has been tested is sadly mistaken. >> we are planning for the bigger earthquake closer to san francisco and a fault totally independent. >> much stronger than the loma prieta earthquake. >> so people who were here in '89 they should say 3 times as strong and twice as long and that will give them more of an occasion of the earthquake we would have. 10 percent isn't really the threshold of damage. when you triple it you cross that line. it's much more damage in earthquake. >> i want to thank you, harvey, thanks pat for >>> >> >> >> good evening. welcome to the august 21, 2013, meeting of the san francisco board of appeals. the presiding officers is our president chris hw
social services has been the use now of technology and i see it sort of akin to and i read an article recently. what you are trying to do now is obviously face risk decisions now on much more empirically based situation. now the pretrial diversion project and pretrial release is really the hummer so to speak. the district attorney and sheriff set the policy. we have been working or this base practice for years. obviously the major stake holders, the district attorneys, the she rifs. just to give you an idea of the scope of what we are doing. approximately 1100 people come out of jail from our program. this time we are targeting somewhere around 1500 cases. prior to the last 3 or 4 years, the data that is now coming in, recidivism is around 6 or 7 percent, failure to appear rate or people to appear in court is lower. they are walking people out of jail. we've just come out of a difficult 4-5 years and that is budget years with a lot of social services being cut and really at the end of the day when you are talking about it and talking about housing and talking about employment, you a
in technology. i have my entire life. i work in enterprise software. what people would definitely call a techie. i'm wearing formula retail now. i'm a capitalist. i have grown up to believe that way. i have message -- majored in economics. i'm here to oppose jack spade in the neighborhood. i took a walk and ended up walking down grand street. it's quintessential san francisco. it's beautiful, there is not one recognizable chain formula store there on that entire stretch from green all the way to broadway. i have so many friends in the mission and i have known andrew mckinley for a very long time and gave money to support adobe to stay where they are. unfortunately that didn't have happen. i would like to see this corridor. sasha, i feel for us. it's not a very good area right now. unfortunately, i don't think this is going to help. the beauty and grace that's happened in the valencia street corridor was done with money. the same can be done on 16th street. thank you for your time. >> thank you, next speaker, please. >> my name is lauren. thank you so much for your patience tonight. i also wa
it wasn't just the fire department alone. it took a lot of work from the department of technology to the department of city planning, i saw brian strong here early and ken rich from the mayor's office. a whole host of people, and we have john green who is our department captain, who earlier this morning gave a very special blessing upstairs in the dining facility to all the members at station 1 and for blessing this building and all the work done here. few other folks that i would like to acknowledge, local 798, the men and women presented by tom o'connor behind me, thank you, tom. as well as some of his members of the executive board here, thanks very much to local 798. there is two retired deputies here. i have seen this happen. i'm grateful they came back because it's this early phase, he got us where we are at today. thank you very much. [ applause ] and also retired deputy chief of operation patrick guard who was a member of station one 1 gaevend us -- gave us a lot of input. most of my command staff is behind me. just like when you go out and run a call you count on each ot
. so what can the city's do not only the tech world is leading the world but in the technology industries they're not as progressive as in the tech community part what are your thoughts in the tech community leading the way to be more progressive on immigration and the city of san francisco leading the way for other cities of embracing immigrants. people not knowing we pay the same taxes and have the same obliterations as the rest of the americans. so what
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